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20121228
20121228
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Search Results 0 to 27 of about 28 (some duplicates have been removed)
the violence. they're unhappy. they re miserable because they haveo hope and they have no, no money." ouncil votes >> it might tamp some of it down just like putting armed guards on every street corner might tamp some of it down, but it won't make people's lives better. i live over in the rolling 20s in the neighborhood and are in a lot of miserable people there. they're miserable because they have no hope and they have no money. >> oakland city council votes next month on the plan to hire bratton at a rate of $250,000. nothing compared to ch >>> as bad as oakland has struggled, it's nothing compared to chicago which just hit an almost unbelievable milestone, 500 murders this year alone. hours after police announced they were one homicide away from the 500 mark a man was shot in the head outside a convenience store in the city, but this is not the first time chicago has reached that number. back in 2008 there were 513 killings in the city of chicago. rm. >>> for the second time this month a new york commuter has been pushed to his death on a subway platform. police are looking for the woman
. there are a lot of miserable there. they're not miserable because they're unhappy. they're miserable because they have no hope and no money. >> reporter: well, some say oakland has to look at social issues too. more jobs, better wages can go a long way in helping to reduce crime. bratton is also known for improving police morale. >> hopefully he can help. thank you. >>> some hope tonight for talks at least on the fiscal cliff. we're just five days until the country tumbles into automatic tax hikes and spending cuts. the president has scheduled a meeting tomorrow with congressional leaders. cbs 5 reporter danielle nottingham on efforts to break the jam in washington. >> reporter: top congressional leaders are expected to meet with president obama at the white house friday. this would be the group's first face-to-face meeting since november 16, and a last-minute chance to avoid the so-called fiscal cliff. if no deal is reached, taxes will go up for nearly every american. senators reconvened thursday with tensions spilling over onto the floor. each side accused the other of stalling. >> speake
in the rolling 20s in a rough naked. there are a lot of miserable people there. they're not miserable because they're unhappy. they're miserable because they have no hope and them no money. >> oakland city council votes next month on the plan to hire bratton for some $250,000. >>> a bay area officer lost two guns to burglars who hit his home in antioch. the officer, who works for an undisclosed bay area agency, returned home wednesday night to find three burglars in his home. when he went in, they ran out the back and apparently used one of the stolen guns to keep the officer from catching them. >> he did give chase and the -- one of the suspects did drop some of the property that was stolen. at the same time, one of the suspects fired a shot in the air. and at that point, the resident ceased giving chase. >> lasts month in booth -- last month in brentwood another officer's home was hit. that officer shot and wounded one suspect. >>> police say one of two men in fairfield pulled out a handgun sunday when a 7-eleven clerk opened a cash register. no word on how much was stolen. this is one of t
have been expanding while the rest of the economy has been receding. >> my friends say i'm miserable, but you must love this economy, and, you know, that's not really the case. we would much prefer a strong economy. when people have jobs, they spend money. we do pretty good in tough times, but we do very well in good times as well. >> reporter: family dollar has been doing well for more than a half century. levine's father opened the first store in charlotte, north carolina, in 1959. in the beginning, family dollar sold only things that cost a buck. but they abandoned that years ago. today, roughly 90% of their products are less than $10. about a third of everything they sell is not made in america. what do you say about that, that all of this stuff comes from china? >> let's see where this jacket is made. china, look at that. you've got go where you can get the value and where they have the workmanship and the factories to do it. you know, that's the nature of the business. >> reporter: so you're not going to apologize for that? >> no. >> reporter: so there's stuff traveling above o
in the rolling 20s. there are a miserable people there. they have no hope and no money. >> reporter: some say oakland has to look at social issues too. more jobs, better wages can go a long way. bill bratton is nobody for improving police morale. he will start working with the department early next year. >> thanks. >> some hope for talks on the fiscal cliff. with just five days until the country tumbles into automatic tax hikes and spending cuts the president has scheduled a meeting. danielle nottingham on the efforts. >> reporter: top congressional leaders are expected to meet with president obama at the white house friday. this would be the group's first face to face meeting since november 16th and a last minute chance to avoid the so-called fiscal cliff. if no deal is reached taxes will go up for nearly every american and harsh spending cuts will kick in on january 1st. senators reconvened on thursday with tension spilling over on to the floor. >> speaker boehner is unwilling to negotiate. there's nothing happening. >> the phone never rang and so now here we are five days from the new year
in the program, a look at how the eurozone crisis is making life miserable for greece's rural population. >> but first, here are some other stories making headlines. thousands of sunni muslims are continuing their protests against the iraqi government, demanding the resignation of the prime minister, accusing him of sectarian politics. that's after bodyguards of the sunni finance minister were arrested on terrorism charges last week. >> the president of the central african republic has appealed to france and the u.s. for help against a rebel coalition that has vowed to topple his government. france has declined to intervene against the rebels who have already taken several towns and are now advancing on the capital. >> heavy snow has paralyzed large parts of eastern canada. in montreal, traffic came to a virtual standstill. police are telling people to stay at home, as some areas are expected to receive almost half a year of additional snow. well, we are going to a short break. after we come back, we will look at europe's crisis year 2012. >> we will find out how it will be a year to for
the movie version of lay miserable, they broke their on line sales record, they won't say how many tickets it sold for the christmas day showing but it does they say they broke the record for that. >>> it could come grinding to a hall because today is the last critical mass bicycle event on the year, for those new to the area on the last friday of the month they ride down there. they say to expect delays. >>> we are monitoring the fiscal cliff meeting there at the white house, find out if politicians can make a deal or we will go over the glitch and taxes spike and that shrinks. thank you for trusting us, we are always available on ktvu.com and ktvu mobile.com. send comments to comments@captioncolorado.com captions by terry james, caption colorado, llc. [ female announcer ] but we have some good news. it's our bundle price promise. [ male announcer ] a price you can definitely count on, for two whole years. from at&t. [ female announcer ] a great price for a great triple-play bundle. [ male announcer ] call now. bundles with u-verse tv, internet and home phone start at $89 a month. now
bienvenida. >>> y la buena racha continÚa, y se trata de los miserables, la esperada pelÍcula de tom hoker, y la otra pelÍcula es la pelÍcula en el que el director convierte la violencia extrema, quentin tarantino. veamos. >>> hug jackman ofrecen una magnifica actuaciÓn junto a otros actores. convertido en un hombre de bien pone bajo sa protecciÓn a coset, hija de la fallecida fantine, y la vida de ambos cambian. >>> sÉ que tienes experiencia en el teatro, pero quÉ difÍcil es hacer un musical donde tengas que tener todos estos sentimientos. >>> hug dice que requiere mucha practica, hay una lÍnea fina donde abrirte a las emociones o llorar, no puedes prepararte para la escena. tom se sentaba al lado mÍo y nos acostumbramos para actuar. >>> es el papel de tu vida. >>> nos dice que debemos esperar a quiÉn nominan primero. >>> te preparaste mucho para la parte vocal. >>> creo que sin darme cuenta me prepare toda la vida, se me presentaron todas estas oportunidades, iba con mi profesora de canto, y cuando consegui este papel quÉ bien que tome todas estas deciones cuando estaba en mis 20
something that works in increasingly chaotic, difficult, unforgiving, nauseating miserable market where diversified by sector alone can not be enough. the new diversification is all about owning the rights kinds of stocks. there are five different areas you need covered for maximum protection and upside. you need gold, dividend-paying stock with a high yield, growth stock and something speculative, yes, i believe in that, and something from a healthy geography. cover all five bases and you'll have a portfolio that can win in any market which, is why i'm going to explain what makes all five areas so essential, teach you how to analyze stocks by yourself, and each one, so you can fill every position with the best possible names. here's the bottom line. a good investor knows to always expect the unexpected, meaning keeping your portfolio diversified with 20% of your holdings in any one sector and following the new diversification for maximum protection, gold, high yield, growth, speculative stock, geographically safe stock and stick with cramer and i'll show you how to pick the best plays.
expectancy to be at 150 ali years. w john: people say that is creepy that we are miserable. >> we will be healthier for longer periods of time and be productive, energetic. john: and we're healthier because they intend to body part replacements spinet may have been able to already createon war begins with ahave stem cells. trachea, bladder has already been made already. li john: what about your life? you change jobs, you live longer. >> but there is a much more opportunity if you want to a be a doctor or a lawyer and an entrepreneur is tough to ye have those three carriers because two of them requiremore a lot of education.ly with a logger or healthier life span we can go back for education to try a new career. john: it will change families? >> we will be around longer, more marriages, a fertility extends there will be a lot more diversity his.>> john: a sibling could be 50 years younger.hey this creeps' me out a little should not live longer thatuy you've they shall lose purpose. one guy said if i may get 75 i am tie. is there a natural cycle? >>guest: i think people tend to say
're saying by making traffic miserable on columbus avenue, i think cab drivers are going to stop recommending these establishments in these areas because it will be too hard to get to. and it sounds like you really need some environmental work done before you go ahead and close off any part of columbus avenue, even one lane. where are we going to drop off the passengerses at the restaurants? at the bars? at the night clubs? you know, this is a problem. and i think until you resolve -- create some mitigation measures, solve these issues, you're not ready to bring any option forward. and, in fact, as listed here you can only deal with these two options. i think option 4 seems like the one everyone likes, but at the same time, i think an e-i-r is required. i'm very big on e-i-rs because particularly in north beach, because where can people go to get diverted from traffic? you go into the hills. you're going to see a lot of cab drivers and private citizens going into the hills or clogging some of the chinatown streets to get to north beach or to find parking in north beach, or people to be droppe
people were miserably poor and died before age 40 and only recently things have changes. did you a chart this is life span. this is wealth. for most of histstory, pele have been down here, only recently, the united states and some other countries are here, but many people are still, we have it here, stuck. >>guest: this is 180, -- 1800 everyone was sick and poor and they started to move. this is a representation of what you should look at on the web page and some -- this is britain. this is when britain was richer but the united states decided to catch up. and now this is australia and new zealand. now at turn of the century, united states is pushing forward with technology and the market economy and they have a lot of good public health things being done and the rest of the world that is dominateing india and china, but in the 60's they missed. the market economies are good and they grow their economies and they are catching up. today when we land, 2010, these are the countries that borrow money to the richest when they have their problems. >> in my mind this raises two questions, or tw
, his approval rating had sunk to a miserable 27%. congress had often been a thorn in the side of second-term presidents. it's a real question whether president obama will be able to forge a closer working relationship with congress this time around. then of course, there's the second-term scandal. clinton's second term dominated, basically ended after a year because the lewinsky scandal began. congressional investigation and impeachment that derailed any agenda he hoped to push in that second four years. >> i have to go back to work on my state of the union speech. i worked on it until pretty late last night, but i want to say one thing to the american people. i want you to listen to me. i'm going to say this again. i did not have sexual relations with that woman. ms. lewinsky. >> ronald reagan pushed through a tax overhaul in his second term. he also became embroiled in the iran contra affair. >> a few months ago, i told the american people i did not trade arms for hostages. my heart and my best intentions still tell me that's true, but the facts and the evidence tell me it is not. >>
of high def tvs. >>> power by people who couldn't wait to see the movie version of lest miserable. the online ticket broker won't say how many tickets they sold for the christmas day opening. >>> burger king is expanding operations in central america. the world's second largest fast food chain is partnering with some of the countries that owns the franchises in panama and costa 'coo >>> time is 5:50. and san jose state amazing football season has come to an end. of course in a good way. the key play that secured their victory in the military bowl. >>> close call for a man and his best friend. >>> a lot of cloud cover. very light rain. continued very, very cool. upper 40s and low 50s. >>> take a look at this a man and his dog were safely rescued from a frozen lake in michigan after spending an hour and a half in the frigid waters. the trouble started when the 11- year-old hound fell through his wife. the owner fell in also when he tried to pull the dog out. rescue crews were able to get out to them and bring them on shore. neither suffered any serious injuries. >>> a tornado has to
. this was 1999 and i was like, well most of my friends miserable at their desk jobs working in sweet or law and i'm going to pursue something that i at least enjoy doing, and that was cooking. >> rose: you liked it? >> i liked it. >> rose: what did you like about it? >> that you could work with something and get better at it and sort of just taste and -- you're creating something, using your hands. it's something that was just the direct polar opposite of what i was doing in college or what i was being groomed to do which i had no idea. cooking was something i felt i had had an honor in. it was like a real craft. if i had more dexterity i would have been like a -- i don't know, a cooper or something like that. >> rose: or a surgeon. >> yeah, a surgeon. >> rose: (laughs) >> so you're -- you went about cooking and you got a series of jobs, including japan. >> yes. >> rose: and how influential was that? >> it was life changing. life changing. >> rose: life changing. >> yeah. i had a small stint teaching english in japan and i promised myself i'd go back to japan to do it right and to absorb the food
, body aches, fever, tired, feeling miserable, that is usually the flu. harris: i want to turn quickly just to small children. as jon is saying when you have symptoms yourself you know how you're feeling but a little child can't always tell you. how can you tell by looking at your child, yeah, it is time to go to the doctor? >> i mean children look, they get very high fevers. they usually can tolerate that a little better than adults but if your child isn't eating or drinking and they're laying around, you can try to give them if avenue a fever some anti-fever medicine to see how they do. if they perk right up, usually could be just a cold. sniffles, colds, things like that are very common with kids. they spread germs. they're like little germ factories. they go to school, they touch everything, eat, touch their face. that is very common during flu season. you can do it up to six months and above kids can get a flu shot. jon: head's up it is probably a cold from the neck down, it is probably the flu? >> right. jon: all right. i'll remember that. that is good to know. harris: dr. vinoku
before the civil war. you think slavery was well entrenched. black people were miserable. that is not true at all. in washington, washington had about 30,000 people as a city. 12,000 of them were black. the majority free, no slaves. >> what led to the first race riots? jefferson morley recounts what happened, part of what today's through new year's day on c- span2's book tv. >> "washington journal" continues. host: damian paletta join us here at the table. thank you for joining us. this is the fourth time that congress has had a post- christmas lame duck session. what does that tell you about the magnitude of the issues? guest: it is not like an issue us.'s snuck up on expiring tax cuts, payroll tax cuts is going away. all these things have been out there for a long time. some of this was put off because of the election. they have to get some kind of deal to avert what can be a messy beginning of the new year. host: any deal is likely to be limited. guest: we have heard about the talks between president obama and john boehner. a grand deal that would include some changes
because it's what they did instead of counting and miserably in the back to the drawing board. but my preference would have been to have somebody from the outside sitting down and doing it in a reasonable fashion, so that's best for the country, what's best for the district, what's best for the state. >> tying into all of this of the role of parties. more americans over the course of your tenure identify themselves as political. what has that done to the party during the past couple decades? >> not as much as super committees. in the citizens united case that's probably been more on maybe some of the other things with less partisanship and less willingness to come together. i happen to agree on the political parties but in nebraska the nebraska legislature is a officially nonpartisan. some people just run for the seat. they don't run as republicans or democrats. generally republicans are, democrats are, but it's not uncommon for democrats to be chairmen of committees even if there's a majority of republicans unofficially. so i come from an environment there was spirit and was spun by
entrenched, the black people were miserable, the whites were cruel and indifferent. that is etched -- actually not true at all. washington had about 30,000 people. 12,000 were black. the majority of the black people in washington in 1830 were free. >> what led to the washington, d.c., first race riots? "snowstorm in august" sunday night on c-span2's booktv. "washington journal" continues. host: on fridays, we look at america by the numbers, and we want to look at hunter in america with caroline ratcliffe, and -- hundred in america, with caroline ratcliffe and alisha coleman- jensen. as you look through these figures, what surprised you the most? guest: thank you for having me. just to talk of all our main findings, our latest statistics aren't based on 2011 and the annual food security survey conducted in december, 2011, and we found that 14.9% of households were food insecure, lacking consistent access to adequate food. we found the rate has hovered around 14%-to-15% since 2008. it was at 11% in 2007. host: let me go to some headlines. the 15% of these households have trouble putt
Search Results 0 to 27 of about 28 (some duplicates have been removed)